SRAM Force 10 Speed Rear Derailleur
SRAM Force 10 Speed Rear Derailleur
Top Features of the SRAM Force 10 Speed Rear Derailleur
Crisp, clean, correct shifting always: the most precise gear change in cycling is here in the new SRAM Force rear Derailleur.
- Technology: Exact Actuation
- Speed: 10
- Material: Aluminium B-Knuckle, Magnesium inner link, Carbon/Aluminium Cage
- Compatibility: Max Tooth 28T
- Weight: 174g
The Force Rear Derailleur represents the same design philosophy that has yielded our best-in-class products for the MTB market. The Force Rear Derailleur takes advantage of Exact Actuation, an actuation ratio that delivers precise 3mm shifts in every gear along with the widest range of adjustment available, delivering the best 10-speed performance in the sport.
The Force Derailleur is crafted with cutting-edge materials, including a carbon fibre outer cage and a magnesium inner link. The final result is an impressive 174g rear derailleur.
About Rear Derailleurs
Various derailleur systems were designed and built as far back as the late 1800s. A French bicycle tourist, writer and cycling promoter Paul De Vivie (1853-1930), invented a two speed rear derailleur in 1905 which he used on forays into the Alps, and we wonder if 20 gears are enough..... Since then there have been many advancements, in the number of gears, materials and reductions in weight. Wiggle lists a large selection of front and rear derailleurs catering for double and triple systems with 7, 8, 9, 10 and even 11 speed cassettes.
About the SRAM brand
Product manuals and service guides for all SRAM, Rockshox, Avid and Truvativ products can be found at sram.com or videos can be found on YouTube. SRAM Corporation was founded in Chicago, IL (USA) in 1987 by six employees with one component, Gripshift Twist Shifters. Today, SRAM’s commitment and growth can be measured by its 1,500 employees, its 150+ cycling products, and it’s 12 facilities worldwide. SRAM has found tremendous growth through innovative products, unparallel customer service, strong sales, and complimentary acquisitions. SRAM acquisitions include Sachs Bicycle Components, purchased in 1997, a leading manufacturer of chains, cassettes and hubs. In 2002 SRAM purchased RockShox, the world’s mountain bike suspension specialist. 2004 brought the purchase of both Avid brakes and Truvativ cranks and components. The addition of these companies has allowed SRAM to grow into the world’s second largest component supplier to the cycling industry. SRAM's core philosophy is to make cycling better. Their commitment is expressed in their local, national and international team and event sponsorship.
The delivery options available for shipping this product along with the contents of your basket to USA are:
- Standard Delivery: Estimated delivery within 8 working days - Free
- Priority International Delivery: Estimated delivery within 6 working days - $6.34
- Tracked Courier Delivery: Estimated delivery within 4 working days - $31.80
Wiggle ships to over 100 countries. To see what delivery options are available for other destinations you can update your delivery destination via the International Options feature at the top right of the website.
More information on International delivery options
We will happily refund or exchange any item purchased on Wiggle if returned to us within 365 days, excluding Wiggle gift vouchers and personalized products except when faulty.
Returned goods must be unused and supplied with their original packaging, unless the goods are faulty.
Wiggle will pay the return postage costs for any faulty items.
More information on Wiggle's return policy
Magazine reviews for SRAM Force 10 Speed Rear Derailleur
Review from Cycling Plus
In contrast to some other parts of the groupset, there haven't been that many changes between the 2009 Force rear mech and 2010's.
The outer pulley cage is now made from unidirectional carbon fibre, which trims a few grams compared with last year's - while a magnesium inner parallelogram link also helps to keep things svelte.
It weighs about 30g more than SRAM's top-end Red rear mech, but is still lighter than that from Shimano's second string Ultegra groupset.
And whereas we had a few shifting hiccups with the Red rear mech when we tested it, the Force mech behaved very well; even under race and climbing conditions we were unable to get it to mis-shift.
Light, and a consistent performer
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